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the march on washington, has martin luther king's dream come true? >> they marched on washington today. the one day while the congress, the country, and the world watched, they took over the nation's capital in the name of civil rights. what was its impact on the real washington-- that is, the washington that governs the united states of america? in the lead, martin luther king, the man hailed today above all the others. >> i still have a dream. it is a dream deeply rooted in the american dream. i have a dream. >> schieffer: today, we'll talk about king's dream and the state of race relations with some prominent american american leaders, including former secretary of state colin
in san francisco aren't allowed to go on strike. why not one for bart? >> washington, d.c. just had a settlement there, but they can't strike there. again, it's a creature of public law. if someone wants to change that, it will take an act of legislature. >> i spoke with the state senator and he is proposing that. interestingly enough, he says he gets resistance from both sides. both union and management. why? >> there could be a clause in there that would require mandatory arbitration and often that doesn't play out well for the management side of cities and counties, so they would resist that. >> another question of folks out there is, why do they keep putting it off, these 30-day delays? or why not just give us another 30 days to negotiate? >> maybe it's just human nature. we all tend to procrastinate. i don't think this is going to extend it again and again. also, it's not going to get better. the more the summer goes, the more people come back from vacation, the worse the traffic will be. i would suggest settling it now would be the best option for everybody. >> is there someth
have a dream speech then and now 50 years after the march on washington our insiders talk about what progress has been made. >> we have your complete weather forecast coming up as well. it is 8:30 august 25th, thanks for joining us. >> we've got a lot of news to cover in our next hour. we're going to be talking with city attorney here in san francisco about nevada and its practice of dumping mentally
next year that's masterpieces from our national gallery in washington, d.c. but the 85 works on the water come from all over the world. you can think about if you're hosting visitors from another country and they're coming from all over the place. this actually is a painting by renoir. the boat we're looking at we have a real life size boat of that very same type at the entrance to the show. >> wow. okay. this is really taking on dimension here. with the curators, assume you have to have a relationship. obviously there's trust involved that everybody is going to handle these masterpieces that are irreplaceable with the utmost of care. >> absolutely. >> that said, do you have to deal with -- i don't know, would it be egos of curators? who gets to be first, who gets to be last, who gets stuck in the middle, do i have a good shot? once you get the art, in terms of placement. >> sure. well i think as curators our job is to care for the works of art. we try and suspend our egos. i don't think we'd get any work done. this painting, talking about egos. this artist, i don't know that
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4